Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 11, 1896 · Page 6
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August 11, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 11, 1896
Page 6
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»Wi»*» Your Wash tub 11 11 will be turned upside down more of the-time if yon use Santa Clous Soap. If you do your own-washing this'means rest for you. If you hire it done, it means money for you. If time is ever elaborately thrown away, it is over a wash tub with a poor soap. Santa Glaus Soap is made to wash clothes as they should be washed. It distinguishes friend frotn foe—your clothes from the dirt—and spares one while it strikes the other. You must use soap; why not the best? Suppose you are now suited,—you will feel no worse when you are better suited. Try Santa Glaus. Santa Claus Soap has long been made and has friends everywhere. Sold everywhere. Made only by TUB N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CHICAGO. The Governor of North Carolina said to the Governor of South Carolina PLUG "BATTLE AX" is the most tobacco, of the best quality, for the least money. •• Large quantities reduce the cost of manufacture, the result going to the con-, sumer in the shape 6f a larger piece, for less money, than was ever before possible. IIM THE WORl-P Pw kaeplnR th« System In • Healthy Condition. CURBS CURBS Constipation. Act* on tho Liver and Kidneys. Purtflea tfcu Blood, Dlcpota Cold* and Paver*, Beautlftei the Complexion ai>4 » >l*«9tn« and RiifrMhlner to the Tarte. SOLO mr MJ. OHUQaiwm. ill«tt«t«d «l«htyp««« T,lnc»l« Bh*y B«k rlN. to mry pwcka«r «)• ca. Ptk*:t5c. A<kTMVdnurciM.«r For Sale by B. F. KEBSL1NO. ALE.RAIL ROUTE TO THE SEA. i5»>.Atlan,tt« City Without Transfer via Pemusylvanlft Lines. B"«j th'a openlBg of the Delaware •Mver-Bridge tli£ PennsylTonla Lines Havre become the only, all rail route to AUttntic-City and the seashore. Trans• ttr-of-^asseugers and baggage at rhlla- , SatpfoJa-viai Market street Ferry and CCmdeir is avoided, as seashore trains . of'Parlor Cfirs and Coaches depart from ! -BrosuVstreet stattoii, >t which, passen- f«B-form. tb«.west over the Pennsrl- vmBia- Route arrive Ja that city. Through tralDS from Chicago, Indlana- polia, Cotumbw, Claclanatl, Pittsburgh s on the Pennsyl- vania Lines maiko. convenient connection with the seashore trains. For de- "talta apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent. A cMly. paper will be started at Kokomo. St-aloy & SOB of Frankfort, 13 Uie firm that will back' the enterprise, amd tbe field- wJll t>e contested with the Dispatch and the Tribune. •When Baby •»•»» sick,w»g»ve her Castoria. •When sbe wu ft Child, iho crlw) 'or CastorU. Then che became Kiln, aba clituif to Caitorlk. Jttwn »"• Ivid Clilidron, nbo (f»« lli«» CtuKorl* An, Epidemic Could Hardly Be Worse in Its EffeotSi All the Northern States Wrapped In the Warm Embrace — Death • Rate Increases. Washington, Aug. 10.—The expected result of the two weeks' heated term was realized Sunday by six deaths attributed to the effects of the heat, and a number of prostrations. Comparatively few prostrations were reported to the police und hospitals, und therefore the number thnt actually occurred ia jiot known, but it is believed to have been large. Awful Dcnth Rule In the Cltloa. The reports of fatalities resulting from heat in various sections of tho country indicate that the present hot spell will be us-disastrous in its effect as a ciilniuity or plnpno. The death roll of Sunday will exceed 125^11 the principal cities. In Grcnter New York, including- New York city, Brooklyn and Stnten Island, the inirnber oi deaths from heat roaches 30; in Baltimore the deaths were 19; in Philadelphia, IS. Eastern cities appear to have filtered most severely, although tlie death list in the-west continues to be his 1 !). The reports cover only the principal cities mid the futilities in the interior will doubtless swell the list very n:nterial- ly. Among' the places repoMirjf fatalities n.s n result of Sunday's L; ,-it arc'the following: New York und vicinity. .10; Philadelphia, IS;. Washington. C; Baltimore, 19; Bnyonnu! X. J.,'8; Newark, N. J., 3; Albany, -; Jersey City, ]; l-'ittsburg-h, 1; Chicago, 0; Kocliestcr, I.ouisvillo and Memphis, 1 each: Cleveland, 2; Cincinnati, f>, and San Antonio, 1. The day in Washington was the warmest this suminrr, although the maximum lempcvarurc, 97.4, did not quite equal that of Friday, when the thermometer registered OS degrees, but the incrnge temperature wo,s higher. Cooler Down South. Washington, Aug. 10.—A dispntch received here Monday moniing fro-iii Mobile, Ala., sn.ys iJiat cool breezes trbm the gulf .furnish de.li.ghtf til weather in that section. Kino FrttulHIPH In St. Louis, St. Louis, Aug, 10,—There is no abnle- ment to the -frightful heat from which this city nnd surrounding- territory lias suffered during, the past ten days. Sunday, according- to the government reports,'St; Louis was the hottest.city in the United States, the official temperature buiiig recorded as 9D degrees. Ke- liable surface thermometers registers us high as.104 degrees. There is an oc casional puff of wind blowing across tli city, Ivut it is simoon in character an brings no relief to suffering man anc ueast. There were 49 cases of heat .prostni tion reported to the health authoritie .in the pnst 24 hours; of these nine were fatal. r lhe dead are: Edward Pronkfuif, ageil 6t; JohnRupcrts aced -12; Thomas Fogerty. asrcd 29: Ea-mirc Culllnane, ngrcd 49; M. J. Carney, agred 28 Frank Opperihelmer, aged 60; Rober Dempscy, aecd 55; Gus Wlertz, aged « John H. Ahrens, aped C3; Patrick Tobln aged 38; Barney Dlckson, aged 32; • A Crlnkatis, aeed 23, and Thomas Hayden -aged 27. A Seven D»ji' Kocord, In the past seven days 122 cases o: insolation were treated, -2 of whom proved fatal. Fully as many more cases were treated in their homes by physicians, and the aggregate deaths from the effects'of heat, since lost Monday is placed at over 75, the great majority of whom were' adults. Eeports received from southern I1U- •nois and Indiana, Kansas, Iowa anc; throughout Missouri state that the heal is intense and there is no indication oi relief. Deaths ID Chicago. Chicago, Aug. 10.—Discomfort anil death Die still being dealt by the sun's rays. The high temperature continues without a break, and there is ho present prospect of a change for the better. This spell of fatal hot weather is without a precedent, and it continues to grow worse and ivorse in its effects. The daily list of deaths from the heat is reaching alarming- proportions. Twenty-one gave np their'lives to the sun Sunday. Hundreds are dying frora.the indirect effects/of .the heat, and many more are succumbing to prostration. In some OHSCS they.wlU'never recover. , Deaths from the heat reported Moh day were: . ':... Fred Rotter, unidentified man, Thomas Monahan, Anton Groenwaldt, Fred Englehardt, Herman-Knowelskl, John Mahcr, William Flshal, Frederick Englehart, John McGary. •. Three Deftthi In Lafayette, Ind. . Lafayette, Ind.i Aug. 10.—The deaths of Henry Schiiesslcr, aged 32; Charles Gardner and Dorothy Lane; children, from the intense heat, laid expectation* for a hotday Sunday. The temperature ranged near 96 degrees. • Hotteit Day of tbe Seaion. ..' Zanesviye, .0., Aug. 10.—Sunday was the .hottest day of the season. The day opened with the mercury .in official itherrooinetOTS hovering 1 around 90, At three o'clock p. in. an even 100 was reached; and at seven: o'clock in the evening it registered 04.. ' Hot In Milwaukee. Milwaukee, Aug. 10.—There was no : let up in the hot weather Mondaymorn- ing. .The mercury stood at 90 in the shade at 10 o'clock and. promised, to ".'.Tile 1 ''mercury climbed -.-.' steadily throughout .the morning, and at 11:30 the thermometer indicated 93 degrees in the shade. . New York, Aug. 10.—The deaths from heat in this city up to noon Monday amounted to ten w^ile there were nearly 30 coses of prostrations. In Brooklyn there were several deaths and a number of prostrations. Jersey City reports four deaths from the heat and a number of prostrations, The Heat In Baltimore. Baltimore, Md., Aug. 10. — Since th« present hot spell -began in this city there have been 24 deaths direct^' attributed thereto and G7 prostrations. The siviond week of the deadly period beyan Monday morning with practically unchanged conditions. The r.ir was hayy, but heavily permeated with moisture nnd the mercury stood at 84 at eight o'clock. Ill slowly crept upward until 11 o'clock, when it registered 90. FATAL TROLUEY RIDE. Interstate Board Presents Statistics of an Interesting Nature. Nearly EUven Billion l)ollur» Inverted la the- Ilttllroadi of the Country— Many Boadi In the Hand! of Receiver*. eclipse all • former records before the .day was over. No very great damage Was done by Sunday nigh't's windstorm, beyond blowing down a few trees and .shanties. . . • : • ! ..'. In-New York.'. . . - . ' .' ' New York, Aug. 10.—-The hot weather of lost week-continues with no jmme-. diate indications of relief. The rate of: mortality has. increased alarmingly; and unless cooler ! weather, develops soon a'still greater^ death rate isprobr'. able.' The total number :of deaths di-? rectly .nttribxvt;able to the heat, from'. IHotorman Lo»c» Control of Ul* Car-Six Doaths. s Lancaster, Ta., Aug. 10.—The disaster on the Columbia & Donegal electric railway north of. Columbia at 10:20 o'clock Sunday night is the worst that has occurred in this county in many years. Up to the present time six persons are dead and 02 injured, some of them very seriously, and several are expected to die. Following is a list of the killed: H. H. Heise, chief burgess, of Columbia, jumped from car and broke his neck; Adam Foelilinger, o£ Columbia, motorman of car; Henry Smith, of Columbia, puddler in rolling mill; William H. Pinkerton, boy, of Columbia; William J. Ludlow, Sea Girt, N. J., malinger of Atlantic Fish company, died at hospital, and William Mctzger, of Columbia, limbs crushed, died at hospital. The accident occurred at a heavy curve, just north of the borough lim- of Columbia. The exact cause will probably never be known, the motor- nan being 1 dead and the statements of passengers widely differ. :\ large crowd gathered' at Chickies mrk Sunday evening to enjoy a sacred concert and escape the great heat. The 11-futed car, a closed one, was the first ,o leave the park after the concert and ,vas packed in every part, bbt.h pl.it- lorms and aisle being crowded. The -rip was without incident until the icavy grade just north of Columbia vas reached. The car here attained a >rent velocity, which the motorman vas unable to check. The brake reused to work and the supposition ia he brake rigging broke. Passengers vere thrown from their seats, «ud as he lights went out they were thrown nto a panic. Several jumped from (he flying car and others tried to do so as the last curve was reached. Here the car left the track, shot across the. turnpike, a distance, of nearly n hundred yards, crashed into a train and then tumbled into a ditch 20 feet deep. In view of the condition of the railways of the United States during the last few years, the annual report of the interstate commerce commission has a special interest. This reportdeoJs with the statistics of railways, as follows: On June 30, 1£95, 1C3 roads, operating 37,655 miles, were in tho toan<3s of receivers. The number of railway corporations exr Istlnff was 1.0G5. During the j-car 14 roads were abandoned, 9 merged, 32 reorganized and 28 consolidated. The Increase In number of locomotives flurlnK the year was 207, the total number being 35,099. The numl-icr of cars of all classes was 1,229,231, a decrease of 7.G17. The number of passengers carried per locomotive were 50,747, or 3.907 less than In J894. Tho number of passenger miles per passenger locomotive was 1,213,367. or 225,433 less than In 1894, while the number of passenger 'cars per 1,000,000 passengers carried was C5, or 12 greater than the preceding year. Tho number of men employed by railways shows an Increase of 0,4M, us compared with the year before, the number of employes being 785,034. The amount of railway capital was J10,- 985,203,123, or JC3.330 per mile of line, am Increase during the j-eur of $1SS,729,31?. The number of passengers carried by the railways during- the year was 507,241,352, a decrease of 33,2GG,SS7. The number of tons of freight carried was C95,761,17], an Increase of 58,574,618 for the year. • The gross earnings Tor the year were $1,075,871,402, an Increase of J2.C09.CC3. Passenger revenue was $252,240,180, a decrease of $33.103,378; freight revenues, $7S9,M3,466, an Increase of $30,502,549. The expense of operation was $723,720,415, or $5,093,907 less than for 1894. The number of railway employes killed during the year was 1.811, and the n.-rnb.er Injured 25,090; passengers killed, I"' 1 : Injured. 2,373. The number of passengers killed Is remarkably small, being only one out of each 2,984,832 carried, and only one Injured to 213,051 carried. The liability of passengers to accidents Is better shown In the fact that. 71.090,743 passenger miles were accomplished for every passenger killed, and 5,131.977 passenger miles for every passenger injured. THREE WEE TRAVELERS. ills! are Your Kidneys? ] I Does Your Bmck Ache f Make««kld. ney» urong ( M and healthy. . IS THEVcaGsc' the kidneys to . , filter nil uric ' acid and other . . polsoiworlm- ' •* purltlci from, ' the blood. Healthy Kidney* mike ' , pur* blood. •' , Dr. Hobbf Sparojui Kldaty Pills I cure Rheumatism, float, Eczema, ( Anemia, Plmplec, B«d Blood, Brlsrhft I DlJeue. Malaria. Backache. Kldnty ( P.m., Drop.y, Pain In the Abdomen, I FrequentUrination, Inllamination of ( Kldneyt, etc. F.ndorKd by Phj-sl- » clans nnd Druggists. 50 cents a box: 1 Simple Pilli and Valuable Book free. I Hobbi lltmnlj Co, Chlupo »n« S«» fnflttai. I For Sale in LOGANSPORT.-IND.. by . Ben Fisbcr, 311 Futnili St. and John F. Coulson, 304 MarkM St. ONE-HALF SIZC OF BOX. STRIKE More Tailors GROWS IN SIZE. In Now York tto Out City. Xew York, Au£. 10. — The tailors' striJuvinstead of diminishing- in siy.e, is steadily increasing. The 1-1,000 men at present out on strike were increased by 1,000 members from the punts makers' union who went out .Monday morning:. The knee prints makers' union will meet Mondny night and it is snid by the leaders of the union that they will decide to go out. This will ncld 1,500 men and 700 girls to the large number of strikers now out. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provision*), Etc. Chicago, AUJT. 10. FLOUR— Quiet and steady. Prl.-es ranged as follows: Winter— Patents, $1(0 ®3.60; straights, -$2.60@3.20; clears, J2S 1 ;® 2.(iO; seconds, »1.9C@2.00: low grades, $1.75@ 2,00. Spring— Patents, J3:3E@2.75: strRlRhO, J2.00iS>3.20; bakers', S2.10{f2.23; low grades, |1.50©1.7E; Red Dog, $1.2C®1.40; Rye, }2.CO@ 2.20. WHEAT— Unsettled and fairly active. September, GG}4@57Vic ; December, CORN-Easler, No. 2, 23»4®24c; No, 2 Yellow, 23%@224Vic: September. 23%@24Uc; December, 24?4iS'25Wc; May, 27«®28V4c. 1 OATS — Fair .trading and lower. No, 2 cash, 17c; September, lGW@17#c; May. 19V4(Jf20VsC. - Samples easier. No grade,- 10® 14c; No. 3, 15@20o; No. 3 White, lS@19H.c; No'. 2, 17S!18c; No. 2 White, 21@21%c. RYE— Was dull and weak, at lo.wer prices. No. 2 cash, 29^c; No. 3, 23@2, r )c; September delivery, nominally, 30c. BARLEY— Old barley moderate sale and steady, but new at the same time rulad dull. New BKrley, 20@26c for No. 3, accord- Ing 1 to quality. No. 3 old Barley, 25@35c. MESS PORK— Market moderately actlvo and prices higher' at JC.30@8.40 for cash; (6.25@6.45 for September; J6.9506.10 far October, and }6.92H@7.00 for January. LARD— Trading moderately active and prices higher at J3.12H@3.15 for cash: JS.l?H. B>3.17'.i for September; J3.20@3.25 for Cc:ober, and J3.50iS3.E5 for January. BUTTER— The market Is ruling quiet, with quotations at 10@15c for creameries and 5@12c for dairies. LIVE POULTRY— Fair demand. Turkeys, 8®10c; Chickens, S@S&c: Ducks, 8 c per pound; Geese, per dozen, $2.00 0)6.00. • WHISKY— Steady on the basis of J1.22 for hlghwlnes. . New York, A.ug. 10. FLOUR— Quiet and steady. WHEAT— No. 2 Rod, firm, moderately ac- Ivo'. September, C3@C3%c; December, 65% Two Ulrln and a Hoy, tho Oldest But Six, Rent Back t^ Germany Alone. When the North German Uoyd steam* sbip Hnlle sailed the other day from New York for Bremen she carried three sma.ll children, with tags on. Kvcn though, they should lose their tafrs. however, they will rui) no risk of beinp: overlooked or mislajd, as Capt. Eobin and Chief Officesr Stoin will see the little waifs have the best of everything, including care, during- the voyage. These snm.ll, labeled voyagers are Helen, Jtartha and Peter Duiskin, ag«J respectively six, five and three years, and they come all the way from Fremont, Neb., trusting to the kindness of strangers. The mother of these children died last, summer, and their father deserted them. Since September they have been at the Lutheran Oi- phnnage in Fremont. They will be met by relatives on landing and taken W their future honue in Bokel, Oldenburg. 'Helen nnd JIartha Were born in Germany, but little Peter is an American, having been born in Columbus, rintte county, Neb. An official document from the Ger- ina.n consulate in ChJcago accompanies the- children, and from this formidable document it appears their sole inheritance consisted of one cloak, two linen sh.irts and one feather bed. These articles were left behind, but in. their stend the little travelers have a gx>od outfit of clothing- provided by the kindly Lutheran pastor of Fremont. BIG CUT IN FREIGHT RATES. POZZONP5 [COMPLEXION POWDER! f.hu* been tbo siandnrd for forty years u , le moi-c popular to-da? ihua ever before. POZZOXI'S I Is ri]0 Woal complexion powder—bCauilfj-IllB,I rcfresUu*. cleanly, h^tlthful and hannlcus. , I Adc!ica:e, Invlklble protect!™ to Die face. . With every uoxnU'OZZOKI'.S a nittg- 1 I utacent Scoviir* COLD PUFF | UO.V i« Kit en free ol cbarfre. 1 AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STOKES.' The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKE THE* Operations Megan to Divert Tea Trad* from I'uget Sound Porti. For the purpose of cutting into the business of the northern lines and of diverting the great bulk of trade from the Suez route and from Pugct Bound ports to San Francisco, and with the idea o£ making that city the tea distributing center of the whole country, the Southern Pacific company and .its con- nections.the Union Pacific alone excepted, have joined in a movement to cut freight rates on tea more than one-half what they, are .to-day. Rates that are now $1.50 for 100 pounds will be reduced to one dollar, and the prevailing 1 "less-than-caxload" rates of three dollars per 100 pounds will be reduced to Just one-haJf that amount. The lines that have joined in the low rates are the Southern Pacific, Rio Grande, Western, Denver & Bio Grande, Colorado Midland, Burlington & Missouri River, Chicago, Bock Island & Pacific, Missouri Pacific, the'South- ern Pacific company's Atlantic system ria New Orleans, the Atlantic & Pacific and the Atohison, Topelca & Santa Fe. In connection with the several lines mentioned, the Southern Pacific has issued a special rale on tea from California terminals to all points in the territory extending from Colorado to Chicago and points common therewith, and from Wisconsin to New Orleans. MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers The Oreateit •Perfection yet attained In Brat Construction "Luxurlou* Equipment, Artlitte FarnUhlng, Decoration and Efficient Service. Insuring the highlit decree Of COHFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. FOUR TRIM MR WEEK BITWECH Toledo, Detroit ^ Mack inac PETOSKF.V. "THE soo," MARQUETTE. AND DULUTH. • LOW RATES to Plcture*que Mackliuc mat Return, including Heals «nd Berth*. From Cleveland, *i8; from Tolcdt, »ij; from Detroit, Iij.go. EVERY EVENING Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Tnlnl for 3)1 point* But, South and Southweit and at PetroltforMl pointi North and Northwert. Sunday Trips Juna. July. Augntintf S«»ttmbtr 014. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay j Toledo Send for tlliutrated Pamphlet. Addresa A. A. 8OHANTZ. •• f. a.. DITHOIT, HIOH. Tde Detroit and Cleveland steam MY. Co. IkMBOt ractapo v Made a well " Manof HINDOO RIMKDY r»op REKI:LT» i« ao nvn. Kervou* Paro»li,Sloepl>INIC u •loon, otc., »u«ed by uan, nbiii>e», glrec to tbrnnkcnOFKAIIS. *nd qulckl7_Dntf bvrt^laiilioadlnold oryoonit. TEiuilh- noclc.it. ^Prlr«ai.OU&DACkAffe. Slxfo nd Ic h. KecslinK, tOGANSPORT, 1ND. drutcisl CORN--NO. 2 quiet and flrm. No. 2, 3C^ September, 30V4S'30<4c; October, 'OATS— No. 2 dull, steady. State, 28S'32c; Vestern, 23®'31c; September, 23c asked. BEEF— Steady. Extra mess, |6.00©7.0ll. PORK— Quiet and .steady. New mp.ia, JS,00(35.7G; old mess, |S;00©8.25.. LARD— tlnchanffed. • BUTTER— Firmer, fairly active. We»t- rn dairy, 9@12c; western creamery, .1H4 P15c: Elgins; CHEESE— Quiet and flrm. ^Part skims, DC, • E QGS^-Qulet,- steady. Western. ' • : .' Live Stock. Chicago, Aug. 10. CATTLE—Market strong. Fair to bent 'eevos, J3.25W4.60; stockers and feeders, 8.50QU60; mixed Cows and Bulls, Jl,25@ 75; Texas,-J2.4003.00. . ' ; . •• HOGS—Market 5©10c..lower than.Satur.- ay'» clo'alnff; '.'Tjlght,' IS.OOiS'S.SS; rougrh acking-;.. $2.60@2:75:. : mixed,and butchers', 2.904f>3.35; heavy ; .r>acktnfr and :Bhipplng, 2.80(5)3.20:'Plga, J2.'60«)3.J5: . ,-^^^MMBV>- -"- • -T- I Kew Meht on John Bnuyan. •Tohn Bucyan fought on tbe Eound- bead side during the civil war in England. This.has been definitely settled ;by the discovery of his name in several places on the muster rolls of the pai-lio- raetary garrison of Newport Paqueell. Some people, it seeins, thought John fought for King Charle*. BtK •» IP i n rumody for Oloet Sperm Wb'x-fl, unc churgcii, or any ;r.il«mm* '^IOD, Irrlt&tlon or clccrA ti.OD Of TOIl C OU f mem' Sok! *y t opnl lD'pl:iln -B-ruppcr. os; p«j)!3 jiff pnid, for 11.00. or 3 Iwit)*-. p,;i. CixcuUr &uLt ou ANTAl-MIDY These tiny Caprala* are snperta 1 -.to Balsam of; Copaiba. •Cubebs or Injections and -'CURE iN.48H00RS the same diseases inconvenience. : Sold by all druggists. Inmrancv. A maji. in Germany recently bought 1,000 cigiairs' and had them insured .against fire. Then he smoked . them and demanded the amount of the policy from the:insurance company. Tbe compa.uy refusing to pay it, he brought suit and got a verdict. • Dislike of Odd. Knmbera. The Siamese have such a superstitious dislike of odd numbers that they studiously' strive to have in their houses an even number of windows, doors, rooms, closets, etc. CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE Central MuileiHtll, Chicigo, Dr. F. ZitgMd, Prat. Ttmmatt IntUluUon 0} America. Unexcelled facilities lor athorongncouricln MUSIC and DRAMATIC ART. C»pl«t> <M*k( M<UI»l>t InlnlTnKlk Finn Hit TlOT. AppllcULoMf or tbe «V«B and partial icbolantlpi wllfbe racelyed U) AuKiut linn. Pot- people with ' sore eyes, Watery eye*, and red and inflamed eye», caused by age, catarrh .or otherwia'e, tho 3razlHan Balm is a priceless boon. Put 15 or 20 drop»'of: Ealm into ^tpboufull of warm water and ;bath^thf, eye* well eight arid morning, gw^n^jionie of tho •olntion Into the eyes.'" TiiS relief and fcenefit. isi-^orUi • hwadred >tiniei th» Teniidropt of BraiOlan B*BI takan crery hour will cure lamttack in a day or two. Actt like magic.

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